In the first half, clinical psychologist and a professor at the Wright Institute in Berkeley, Matthew McKay who co-founded Haight Ashbury Psychological Services in San Francisco in 1979 and served as its clinical director for twenty-five years discussed how the murder of his son, Jordan, sent him on a journey in search of ways to communicate with him. He recounted his efforts -- including past-life and between-lives hypnotic regressions, induced after-death communication, channeled writing, and more, and how this led to extraordinary revelations -- direct from Jordan -- about the soul’s life after death, and its future development.
In 2008, Jordan was riding his bike in San Francisco when he was accosted by 4 men who attacked and killed him. Devastated and seeking some sort of closure, McKay sought out ways to try and contact his deceased son. He tried many methods, but had some success with eye movement therapy, when he says he actually heard his son's voice telling him "he was still around and he was still watching over us." Eventually, he developed a method of channeling his departed son and began asking questions about the afterlife and reincarnation. As time went on, Jordan laid out a plan to write a book channeled through his father.
As of four years ago, McKay said that Jordan told him he had reincarnated as a girl, but McKay does not know if he will ever meet her. He says that a group called the "guides" will have to decide "whether that is useful to her." When asked why we have to reincarnate, Jordan replied that people needed to experience pain and difficulty to help souls to develop and grow. He said his own life was planned to be short by design. As for an overall message from Jordan, McKay said that we are "not alone. We have no loss. Love is the bridge and conduit with which we can connect."
During Open Lines, Robin called from New York to talk about her mother's experience with channeling good and bad entities and how they seemed to emanate actual smells associated with their intentions. George wondered if he could get actors Leonardo De Caprio and Tom Hanks to be on the show, and Scott from Tulsa claimed that groups of people were paid to radicalize protests at political rallies, such as the one in Albuquerque that turned violent just before tonight's program went on the air. CJ from Oregon expressed his opinion that people in the United States are now "voting for dictators," and that there has been a breakdown of the system of checks and balances that were built into the Constitution.